shoreline

[ UK /ʃˈɔːla‍ɪn/ ]
[ US /ˈʃɔɹˌɫaɪn/ ]
NOUN
  1. a boundary line between land and water
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How To Use shoreline In A Sentence

  • Beautiful, green, the remoteness of Exmoor counterpointed by the glorious surf of the Atlantic beaches, coast roads with views of the craggy shoreline. Archive 2009-06-01
  • It looks like a preying mantis, has a huge hook to snare its prey and is coming to a rocky shoreline near you.
  • It lives subtidally (from the high water mark, which is rarely inundated, to shoreline areas that are permanently submerged), or occasionally intertidally (the area that is exposed to the air at low tide and underwater at high tide). CreationWiki - Recent changes [en]
  • The outer edge of the reef receives the full force of breaking waves, protecting the inner Australian shoreline.
  • First dubbed the Mexican Riviera by the American cruise industry, today this magnificent shoreline is the fourth most popular cruise destination in the world with approximately 300 cruises annually. Retirement on the Mexican Riviera
  • Communities on the coral atolls are usually concentrated along the leeward shoreline of lagoons.
  • From the great shingle bank that runs south along the shoreline you can look out over the cold grey North Sea. Times, Sunday Times
  • A light wind swept over the shoreline, rippling Tilly's hair gently in the breeze as she sat cross legged on the ground, staring out over the sea.
  • Black bears may be seen best by boat in May and June, as they forage for crabs and fish along shorelines at low tide.
  • As the thaw begins, look for open water between ice sheets and the shoreline, particularly in shallows adjacent to deep water. The Nine Best Places to Fish a Pond During Ice-Out
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